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The Australian & New Zealand Grapegrower and Winemaker

The Australian & New Zealand Grapegrower & Winemaker

June 2017 »»» subscribe

The June 2017 issue of the Grapegrower & Winemaker magazine is out now - and is available online for all subscribers.

Don't forget, we'd love you to interact with us on: Facebook & Instagram

And feel free reach out to Nathan Gogoll (the magazine editor) via email.

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More than 2,000 key Grapegrower & Winemaker archived articles are now included with each subscription. These can also be purchased individually at www.winetitles.com.au/gwm.


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Wine & Viticulture Journal

March/April »»» subscribe

Having published many articles on the growth of Australian wine in China in recent years, the March-April issue of the Wine & Viticulture Journal flips the coin and takes a look at the Chinese wine industry itself. How has it grown in recent times, both from a quality and volume perspective?

Our focus on the Chinese wine industry begins with our chat with one of China's leading wine researchers and long-time teacher of wine appreciation, Dr Huiqin Ma, from the College of Horticulture at Beijing's China Agricultural University, and Jim Boyce, from the website GrapeWallOfChina.com, which has been covering the wine scene in China since 2007. We then provide an Australian insight into how the Chinese wine industry has evolved of late courtesy of Lilian Carter, a consultant winemaker based in north-east Victoria who has been visiting clients in China for 13 years. Huiqin Ma features again in our special focus on China where she writes about the challenges of cool climate winemaking in the country - an article that draws on her presentation at last year's International Cool Climate Wine Symposium in England.

We then return to looking at Australian wine sales in China. Mark Rowley begins by drawing on historical comparisons with the United Kingdom and United States markets to forecast where the Chinese market is heading for Australian wine exporters.

Researchers from the Ehrenberg-Bass Institute at the University of South Australia, who have kept Journal readers up to date with the findings from the suite of research projects they've been carrying out in China for the last four years, then reveal the next phase of their work in the market thanks to further funding from Wine Australia.

And for something a little bit different, we present the work being done to create a niche category for Riverland wines in China.

To subscribe to the Wine & Viticulture Journal click here.


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WID 2017